Definition of Funiculi
1. funiculus [n] - See also: funiculus
Medical Definition of Funiculi
1. The pleural of funiculus. (05 Mar 2000)
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Funiculi
Literary usage of Funiculi
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Monographic Medicine by William Robie Patten Emerson, Guido Guerrini, William Brown, Wendell Christopher Phillips, John Whitridge Williams, John Appleton Swett, Hans Günther, Mario Mariotti, Hugh Grant Rowell (1916)
"According as the degeneration affects the posterior funiculi more, or the lateral funiculi more, do the ataxic, or the spastic, symptoms, respectively, ..."
2. A Text-book of physiology: For Medical Students and Physicians by William Henry Howell (1915)
"In the posterior funiculi several tracts of descending fibers have been described. The comma tract of Schultze is found in the cervical and the upper ..."
3. The Nervous System and Its Constituent Neurones: Designed for the Use of by Lewellys Franklin Barker (1901)
"As a result of the relative positions of the two nuclei, the internal arcuate fibres from the nucleus funiculi gracilis are to be found at levels farther ..."
4. Anatomy of the brain and spinal cord with special reference to mechanism and by Harris Ellett Santee (1907)
"These are not represented either in the pons, above, or the spinal cord, below. They are the nucleus funiculi gracilis, the nucleus funiculi ..."
5. Songs the Whole World Sings: Containing More Than Two Hundred Songs which by Albert Ernest Wier (1915)
"... m funiculi, Funicula "tf, L.DENZA ipr p. 1. Some 2. Ah think me! the world is 'tis strange that É made for fun and some should take to frol - io, ..."
6. The Gross and Minute Anatomy of the Central Nervous System by Herman Camp Grodinier, H. C. Cordinier (1899)
"THE COURSE OF THE FIBERS OF THE DORSAL funiculi OR POSTERIOR COLUMNS. As before mentioned, the posterior columns are separated into two divisions : an inner ..."
7. Outlines of Comparative Anatomy of Vertebrates by John Sterling Kingsley (1917)
"they divide the white matter into three longitudinal tracts, the funiculi (formerly called column), dorsal, lateral and ventral in position (fig. 154). ..."